Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 23, 1972 · Page 9
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August 23, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 23, 1972
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Page 9
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A-10 Alton Evening Telegraph Wednesday, August 23, 1072 The Montreal mode Elegant, classic, a dash of humor vi I N H1 ' NN1:ss V of ilio world - Franc*. Italy, clolhos for fall-winter 1072. Canadian fashions, come v ; V*°'"° n S Fdilor Hn.c'aiifi. Israel, Iloii.n Knn/z. Tin- gimmicks an gone. designs that are sleek of line NIlirVL — (NK.\1 - Canada and tlio I'nilod Slates In Montrral, the city which and beautifully uncluttered — comes on similarity in produces 50 per cent of MIR resul; of a combination From al! the fashion centers - Individuality for customers Designs from the Montreal press fash- ion'roller! ions tor fall and winter '72 include from Margaret Hodfrey, trendy British-born designer, the mixture of woolen glen plaids and pinstripes (left) with flaring skirt and /ip-front windcheater and Hie suedt burgundy pina- fore worn with an easy white shirt. Gangster striped pants of brushed denim are topped with an nil-girl smock of mouse gray in 100 per cent cotton and velveteen for Dizzy's Place. These designs are for Bagatelle. Affects normal function Alcohol damages liver cells DEAR DR. LAMB - Pleast tell me how alcohol will affect ihe liver? DEAR READER — In large amounts, alcohol is a toxin or poison. It has been demonstrated by microscopic- studies that the cells of the heart can be damaged by drinking alcohol. Other cells in the body can also be damaged. (Alcohol not only can damage liver cells but it can affect their normal function. Some people who drink lots of alcohol do not eat an adequate diet and particularly have a deficiency of vitamin B-l or thiamine. This further contributes to damage of the actual liver cells. For years there was a hot debate in medical circles whether the alcohol alone could cause damage to the liver or whether it had to be associated with a thiamine deficiency. It really doesn't make any difference which factor is the most important. The ultimate result of Birth Announcements Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brown, 209 Miami St., first child, a daughter, Brandy Jo. 6 pounds and 7 ounces, 2:01 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Brown is the former Peggy Sue Mannis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everette Mannis of Cottage Hills. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Shirley Brown of Godfrey. Mr- and Mrs. Charles Fink, 1114 Randall. Edwardsville. a son, Darin Andrew, 8 pounds and 14 ounces, 12:38 p.m.. "uesday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Todd, 9; Nathan. 7; and Brad, 5. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Stewart of Carlinvillc. a son, 5 pounds and 10 ounces, 6:48 a.m., Tuesday, Carlinville Area Hospital, Carlinville. Nowlins wed 35 years Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Nowlin of 505 Lincoln, East Alton, will obseiTe their 35th wedding anniversary with open house from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday in lh<' .social room of !)ie Alton Free MeUnidist Church. He ;ind the former Miss Marc-oUa Van Volkcnburg of Kast St Louis were married in the Free Methodist Church in that city by Rev. Thomas I. Dulaney. He was assisted by Rev. Lester Banning. They are the parents of two sons, Charles of Alton and Kobert of Greenville. There is one grandchild. Invitations are not being mailed and the couple requests no gifts. Sew ^11 easy pattern ll Your Book 1—16 patterns 50c Museum Quilt Book 2 50c 15 Quilts for Today Book 50c Keop a year \\ith -AiT touch all siiteher\ ' — al! your kiYonte flu\ver< are in this pattern. KmbroKl.-r on linens, fashions. P.itttiTi 650: eighteen motif.-, 2\" \ 3V," tr;5Vr X 7' . Seventy-F:ve < Vn^ i<ir each pattern — acid 25 rfii> for each pattern for Air Ma.! and Special Handling. Si-j,-i 10 Laura Wheeler, Alton K\VI::I.J Telegraph. OG. Newi'Hv: !', Dept., Box 161, Old Cin-.M..;, Station, New York. N Y 10U11. Print Pattern Number Name, Address, Zip. All m-\v for 1973' Fashion-inspuvi! N'eedecraft <"atalo:z — moic- knit, crochet styles, cralis. Free patterns 75c New! Instant Money Book — make extra dollars at home from your traits $1 00 Instant Crochet Book $1.00 Hairpin Crochet Book $1.00 Instant Macrame Book SI. 00 Instant Gift book $1.00 ( omplele Aiuhan Book $100 1C Jiliy hu r '- Book 50c 12 ! J i i/e AJ^han^. Book 50c By Dr. Lawrence E. Lamb drinking too much for many people is damaged liver cells which are replaced by scar tissue causing a condition called cirrhosis of the liver. In severe degrees eventually liver failure can ensue. The damaged liver loses its ability to ' destroy excess amounts of estrogen, the female hormone. Estrogen is normally produced in men as well as women. When excess amounts accumulate because of liver disease men exp e r i e n c e a degree of feminization which can affect their sexual capacity. There basically isn't anything good that alcohol has ever been demonstrated to do for the liver, the brain or the heart. The only medical use alcohol has is as a sedative or tranciuilizer. DEAR DR. LAMB—I am a 25 - year - old mother of two. During each pregnancy I gained a lot of weight and lost very little between pregnancies. In the last 18 months I have lost more than 25 pounds by exercising and dieting. The skin of my abdomen does not seem to be tightening properly. As the amount of fat behind it lessens, the skin is becoming loose and flabby. I am almost afraid to lose another 20 pounds. I don't want to be left with a flap of extra skin hanging from my abdomen. What can I do to tighten the skin and possibly fade the stretch marks somewhat'.' DEAR READER - Give it time and it may shrink. After all your letter indicates that you've stretched it with 45 pounds of extra fat plus the normal stretch that's caused by two successive pregnan- cies. You can improve your health a great deal by getting rid of your excess fat and I hope you'll continue your program until you are at your normal weight. If the skin doesn't tighten up , in the course of several months, and if it really bugs you "a lot, I suppose you could see a surgeon about having the excess skin removed. It would leave a small incision scar which wouldn't need to be particularly visible. You've lost the weight at the right time of your life. There is a much greater likelihood of the skin returning to normal if people get rid of the excess weight early in life and keep it off rather than waiting until they're much older and their skin is less elastic to take serious measures about weight reduction. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on losing weight, send 50 cents to the same address and ask 'for "Losing Weight" booklet. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on losing weight, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Losing Weight" booklet. The Telegraph will send bridal questionnaires on request. Wedding information received three days before the ceremony will be given preference in publication. Bride's photo should accompany information and svill be returned to name and address on back of photo. (Picture used for first marriage only.) If information is received more than 10 publications after ceremony, a picture (if available) accompanied by outlines will constitute wedding story. Fiancee of Alton resident of French design and detail and North American expertise. There is individuality for every consumer — junior, miss and woman. For women a natural silhouette is achieved with youthful smock Jackets, princess line coats and huge batwing s'eeves for accent. Montreal designers showed chopped-to-the-waist jackets that reveal the junior derricre Pants ride high and are wide and cuffed. Pleats are everywhere, Pantsuits feature wide front- pleated pants worn with shirts and ties, ascots and pussycat bows. The fabrics for women's coats and suits are chiefly fine tweeds and plaids. The fuller coat is a Mon-' (real "must" as is the three- part suit - jacket, skirt and pants in complementary or contrasting colors. Skirts climb from just below the calf to the top of the thigh. And all swing with pleats. There are mohairs and angoras for sweaters, camel hair for coats and suits and brushed blanket-plaid wools, These herald a return to durability — a fact which indicates that the fashion designs themselves are expected to be an addition to one's wardrobe rather than a seasonal disposable. Montreal has its own share of talented designers: Hugh Garlier of Margo dress. Pierre Desmarais of Hurricane Harbor, Michel Robichaud (Guy L a r o c h e trained) for Aukie Samft, Robert Bernard for Amoroso, to name just a few. And they all have contributed to the Montreal mode for fall and winter — elegant with a touch of the classic and a dash of humor. Mrs. Grace Morrison of 1118 s. 18th St., Springfield, 111.. is announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Linda Kay, to Paul Kdward Patterson of Alton. The bride-elect, a 1969 graduate of Southeast High School, attended Lincoln Land o m m unity College in Springfield. She is employed by Welles Department Store in Springfield. Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marse Patterson of 313 W. 20th St., is a 1967 graduate of Alton High ScJiuol. He is employed as a clerk by the Alton' Banking and Trust Company. 'I he couple is planning a February A lovelier you Tired wardrobe revival By MARY SUE MILLER As summer weekends approach the finish line a summer wardrobe is likely to limp down the homestretch. Yet it could be a front-runner, if given a few fall touches. The following, and many others, are great perk-ups. What's more, they provide sure starters for a serious autumn collection. — To put a white skirt back in the running, top it with a silky nylon pull — long sleeves, mock turtle neck in pearly brown (a true taupe.) — Update a long print skirt with a low ruffled V-necked crepe blouse; colored to pick up the deepest shade in the skirt. — The summery travel suit gets an enormous lift via suede walkers and suede tote bag in "flannel" gray — a color both neutral and newsy. — A new hat revives everything you own, including your face. Shapes range from large to head-hugging; bodies from buttery felts to roll-up knits. Russet, spruce green and mallard (green-blue) are the go-withs. — Retire summer jewelry in favor of a heavy necklace with a theme of nuts, seeds, wood, all with a look that's organic. For summer shirts select a tie of antiqued gold, let's say; or a brilliant scarf — like a mix of red plum, pink rose and blue red. — To meld the season with the least effort, try perfume. There's a creme fragrance from a famed French house that warms up on your skin and diffuses your atmosphere. Nice! RELIEF FOR OILY SKIN An oily skin can be improved. Just send for my leaflet, relief for oily skin. Advice covers corrective treatments and makeup; such special problems as pimples, blackheads and enlarged pores. For your copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph, enclosing a self- addressed, stamped envelope and 15 cents in coin. Substitutes could lose friends MISS MORRISON DEAR ANN: Recently you printed a letter from a woman who was furious because her "best friend" had given her a recipe that called for $4 worth of ingredients and the casserole was a failure. She considered it a crummy trick and said, "If a person doesn't want to give a recipe, she should say so and not phony up something that is sure to fail." I came across a verse that I'd like to dedicate to "Betrayed In Birmingham": She didn't have potatoes So she used a cup of rice. She couldn't find paprika So she used some other spice. Tomatoes weren't in season, so she used tomato paste. The WHOLE can, not a cup, dear- She couldn't bear to waste. And now she isn't speaking; She's convinced I pulled a fast one. So don't ask for my recipe, That one was the last one. DEAR FRIEND: Women who give recipes should attach a note: "No subsitution or this recipe could be injurious to our friendship." DEAR ANN: For several years I worked in an immaculate and well-equipped place. I decided to change jobs (better benefits). On the first day I was shocked by the dirt and the condition of the equipment. After a month I couldn't stand it so I returned to my original place of employment. Two years later another opportunity opened up. I applied and was pleased with the beautiful offices where I filled out the forms. It never occurred to me to look at the shop. On the following Monday I was amazed to discover that I had signed up for Pig Pen Number Two. I was ashamed to ask for my old job back so I stayed on. Three years later I was promoted to a satellite plant 25 miles away. Would you believe Pig Pen Number Three? My question is this: Should a boss offer to show a prospective employe the area where he will be working or should the applicant ask to see it? — MR. CLEAN DEAR MR. C.: If the boss does not offer to show a prospective employe the working area, the applicant should ask to see if. This isn't bad manners, it's common sense. No employer should be offended by such a request. DEAR ANN: I have been married seven years to a swell guy who says he loves me more than anything in the world and I believe him. I have no evidence that he has ever cheated on me. In fact, I would never give it a thought except for one thing. I keep finding names, addresses and telephone numbers in his pockets. When I ask him what gives, he says, "Oh that. The guys at the plant keep offering to fix me up and I don't want to hurt their feelings by telling them I'm not interested." Then he throws the slips away. What do you make of it?—IFFY SUE DEAR IFFY: Tell your husband you trust him completely, but when you find slips of paper in his pockets with names and numbers it upsets you and that he should be more concerned about YOUR feelings than the feelings of the guys at the plant. Don't flunk your chemistry test. Love is more than one set of glands calling to another. If you have trouble making a distinction, you need Ann Landers' booklet, "Love Or Sex And How To Tell The Difference." Send a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope with your request and 35 cents in coin to the Alton Evening Telegraph. Cooking cues Drained crushed pineapple added to sweetened shipped cream makes an excellent filling for white or yellow cake layers. The cake may be covered with plain whipped cream or with a vanilla- flavored frosting Melt grated sharp cheddar cheese in canned tomato soup and serve as a sauce for an omelet or over fried or broiled fish fillets. Mirror of your mind By JOHN CONWELL Should children fish with Pop? YES; but the father must want his youngsters along. He should try not to pick on his children oven if they seem to interfere when the fish are biting. Perhaps the children do become annoying because they sense they are not welcome. The father may have taken to fishing just to get out of the house when the children were small, and now that they are of an age to enjoy Pop's companionship, he may feel he is doing something he doesn't want to do. Does everyone crave independence? YES; independence of thought and spirit. That doesn't mean everyone must always act independently or not at all. The well - adjusted, balanced individual learns how to tit his need for independence into a lifestyle that enables him to achieve both his personal happiness and the goals he has set. He can even be independent of his constant drive to be independent or not be independent,.if it pleases him. Can a woman be talked into marriage? NO; she has made up her mind a long time before a man proposes. If the answer is no, a woman will do her utmost to break the news in a way that shows she doesn't reject him as a person. If the answer is yes, a woman may still withhold a direct to marry; but only that she doesn't want to appear eager to marry; but onlyt hat she wants the man to think about what he has said after he gets over the initial shock of having popped the question. ; «s Out There \ MRS. EISENREICH Heads Moose Women Mrs. Carl (Justine) Eisenreich of Rte. 1, Alton, will lead the Alton Women of the Moose Chapter 1131 during the coming year as senior regent of the auxiliary. Mrs. Eisenreich has hold membership to the chapter for 12 years and has served as chaplin, junior regent, homemaking chairman and publicity chairman. Elected to serve with Mrs. Eisenreich were Mrs. Arthur (Dolores) 'layes, junior grad- t uate regent; Mrs. John (Flor- < ence) McGee, junior regent; Mrs. Joe (Carmen) Robertson, chaplin; Mrs. Norman (Olga) Forney, treasurer: and Mrs. Stoker (Cleona) Adamson, recorder. Appointed to office were Mrs. Henry Wegman, sentinal; Mrs. Frank Hem-ion, argus; Mrs. Frank Kaloskie, pianist, Mrs. Charles Harris, guide; and Miss Linda Hayes, assistant guide. Chairmen who will serve the chapter are Mrs. John Torrez, publicity; Mrs. Don Kraushaar, hospital; Mrs. Ivan Kennedy, Mooseheart; Mrs. Lester Bowen, library; Mrs. Charles Mohr, social service; Mrs. Leroy C. Owens, child care; Mrs. Allen Connoyer, Moosehaven; Mrs. Don Fillback, membership; Mrs. Dorothy Patterson, academy of friendship; Mrs. Richard French, college of regents; Mrs. Margaret Wallace, ritual director; and Mrs. Robert Robertson, Mooseo'.ogy. Planned for the year is a style show as well as money making projects for the benefit of the children at Mooseheart and the residents of Moosehaven. Annual projects will include participation in the, Easter Seal Day Camp program at Lewis and Clark community College, the heart fund and muscular dystrophy fund drives, and the ringing of bells for the Salvation Army. A joint project with the men of Alton Moose Lodge 951 will be the selling of candy around Hallowf.en to raise money for a kidney machine. Edwardsville teetiagers plan carnival Donations of baked goods, game prizes and white elephant objects are being collected by Terry Galling, who along with a group of teenagers of Edwardsville, is planning a carnival to be held from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 9 on the Kiwanis clubgrounds, Marine Road, Edwardsville. Proceeds from the carnival will be used toward the purchase of a bus for the benefit of retarded children in Madison County. Objects may be donated by contacting Terry Galling at East Lake Drive, Box 415, Edwardsville. Competing in 'Little Miss' finals Sandra Lynn Long> daughter ;-: f;f Mr. and Mrs. Roger Long ol Alhambra, is competing in the world finals of the Our Little Miss pageant being held in New Orleans. Sandra will oe competing in the LaPelite division for :j-6 year oUh. She was crowned Miss LaPetite oi Southern Illinois during the preliminary pageant held at Roxana in 1971 and hus beyn entered in the state level of competition for two years, placing in the top ten finalists both years. The granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Quade of Edwardsville became eligible for the finals after being chosen first alternate at the Chicago-Metro pageant. MISS LONG Young family reunion Children of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fred Young of Jerseyville held a noon potluck dinner Sunday at the Westerner clubgrounds. Forty-one attended the reunion. Senior Citizens plan trip Godfrey Senior Citizens will enjoy a 10 a.m. excursion trip on The Admiral Thursday. Approximately 80 of the 173 members plan to attend. Mrs. Walter Ferguson is in charge of the program. Beta Sigma Phi president Mrs. Lezley (Shu-ley) Russell of 731 Ramona Place Gocb frey, has been elected to the presidency of Xi Delta " ~ tr of Beta Sigma Phi sorori- Mrs. Russell, the mother of two, has served the chapter as program chairman, ways and means chairman, recording secretary, corresponding secretary and treasurer. Officers, elected to serve wiUi Mrs. Russell are Mrs. David Crabtree, vice president; Mrs. Robert Oulson, recording secretary; Mrs. Gene Ramey, treasure:-, Mrs. Carl Crawford, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Lowell Summers, city council representative; and Mrs. Gary Heininger, alternate representative. Activities planned by the Chapter are a family picnic, MRS. RUSSELL beginning day, Aug. 27,' a fondue party and hayride both in September, a wine and cheese party in January, and an international progressive dinner in February. Service projects planned are the collecting of clothine and school supplies to be sent to Indians in South Dakota and money to be donated to Madison County Pre-school Adjustment 1»» Kim; Features Syndicate, lac.) Attend District meeting Mrs. Arthur Russell of Alton was presented with a past chairman pen and a book of her year by District Historian Dons Wallace of Jerseyville during the District 8 Eaeles auxiliaries meeting Sunday in Granite City which 14 Alton members attended. Mrs. Marie Huebener of Alton was installed as a trustee.

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